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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1901-1982, September 09, 1921, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218612/1921-09-09/ed-1/seq-5/

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Regal Patri
bad weather be
do not shrink
less when rain
looks always.
Regal Tatrn
variety of sty
higher than a
Price Ra
You are off on your
Stand four-square am(
and take. Above all,
and it's ideals. Luck t
In the past few days
lows in Michael-Stern
college boys wear our s
and our suits will pro
your coat-it's our proi
make good.
Price ranj
Miss Margaret Neil Social Editor.
Mr. Jean Douglass spent Wednes
y in Columbia.
Mrs. Charles Gooding left Satur
y for Ashevil-le, N. C.
Mrs. D. V. Walker, Jr., is visiting
rlatives in Rock Hill.
Mr Richard Fulp, of Charlotte,
was in town last Friday.
Philo Caldwell left on Tuesday to
enter Davidson College.
Siss Margaret Brice spent sever
ys in Columbia this week.
Mrs. P. M. Dees has returned from
avisit to relatives in Sumter
Bishop Bratton was the guest o.
hs son, John Brattoli, last week.
Francis Mayes has returned to
te Presbyterian college at Clinton.
Bs Etta Lee Scruggs is visiting
nd Mrs. C. E. Bell in Washing
tn, D. C.
Miss Wardlaw, of York, visiteai
hr sister, Mrs. J. G. McCants, last
Mrs. W. H. Willingham and Miss
Kathleen spent Wednesday in Co
Mrs. E. D. Sloan tand Miss Mar
gret Sloan are visiting relatives
Miss Mary Douglas returned last
Wednesday from a visit to relatives
Mr. Marion Brown, of Orange
bug, spent a day with his mother
st week.
charles Robinson, Jr., and Boyd
Tenant left last week to enter
Clmson College.
Mrs. John Ruff and little Miss Ju
laKatherine, spent last week with
Mr. Long.
Miss Gordon Anderson reached
hre Wednesday to visit Miss Emo
cians are proof against
cause "Cravenetted." They
in size and become shape
ed on, but keep their good
c=ans come in a wide
[es and fabrics at prices no
re asked for ordinary caps.
nge $1.00 to $2.50.
College Fellows
own now. Be regular fellows.
ng your mates. Learn to give
remember the Old Home Town
o you all!
we have fitted many young fel
uits. We are proud to have the
.uits. The boys are good fellows,
re true Pals. Have our label in
nise to you that our clothing will
re $26.50 to $39.50.
,P. M. Brice of Columbia, spent the
week-end in town.
Miss Mary Seigler left Monday
for Hickory, N. C., where she will
teach this year.
Mrs. L. A. Bye, after an extended
'visit to her parents in Philadelphia,
retmed home A.turday.
Midshipman Charles McDonald, of
Annapolis, is here on a visit to his
aunt, Mrs. J., H. Cathcart.
Miss Agnes Stevenson, of Charles
ton, spent part of last week with her
aunt, Mrs. J. L. Kennerly.
J. H. Bramlett, F. A. DesPortes
and U. G. DesPortes left Wednesday
for a short trip to Atlanta.
Miss Hattie Ketchin, of Columbia,
spent Lne 'week-end here with her
sister, Mrs. S. C. Cathcart.
Mr. Marvin Gladden, of Greens
boro, is spending the week with his
sister, Mrs. A. W. Brown.
Dr. John Douglass left Wednesday
for Charleston and other Southern
points for two weeks vacation.
Mrs. 0. F. Hogan and children re
turned to Greeleyville Monday, after
a visit to Mrs. S. C. Cathcart.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Coan, Misses
Harriet and Elizabeth Coan returnea
Wednesday from Spartanburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ray and chil..
dren spent Sunday in White Oak
with Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Ray.
Mrs. G. G. Mayes has returned
from a visit to her daughter, Mrs.
J. M. Workman, in Raleigh N. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Lauderdale
are visiting Rev. D. T. Lauderdale
and family at Natural Bridge, Va.
Misses Ruth and Jennie Orr Har
ris, of Union, are visiting at' the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Boag.
Mrs. R. E. E'llison and Miss Cath
erine Ellison returned Saturday from
a three weeks' stay in Hendersonville.
Misses Harriet Coan and Lilla B.
Ketchin left Friday for Abbeville,
where they will teach the coming
It seems that King Cottor
'Tis said that the Suprem
posed entirely of fighting R
The new-fashioned girl is
secretive-in fact she does:
A prize pig gets the pri
some men should get prize
One reason why fewer
mother's apron string these
mothers wear aprons.
When a woman thinks t
thing is the matter with I
feels that way something i
The average man never
has tried everything else.
It's a hard life. Just
mother cannot make him I
a wife who makes him go
Store You He
Miss Daisy Brockington, of Rion,
is the guest of Miss Floride Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Barnhold, Jr
and Miss Mary Frances Barnhold, oi
Concord, N. C., spent several days
last week with Mrs. A. E. Davis, Jr,
Mrs. Geo. H. Rion and little sons
Ed and Sam, are visiting rekltives
in Newberry .,
Mrs. John Strohecker ret'uned t<
her home in Monck's Corner Mon.
dhay, afte spending last week ir
town with relatives.
Dr. D. L. Bryson, of Mount Car.
mel, who was here for the funer-a,
of his father, T. P. Bryson, has re
turned home.
Miss Louise, McMaster, of Dar
lington, spent several days here las1
week with her sister, Mrs. T. H
,Miss Nettie Sitgreaves has returne<
from the Northern markets, where
she purchased her fall and wintei
stock of millinery.
Miss Louise Willingham, who ha!
been the guest of Miss Lucy Doty,
for several weeks, returned to hei
home in Alabama last Thursday.
Mrs. A. K. Dill and little son,
Julian Bolick, returned to George:
town Thursday, after spending sev
eral weeks with Mrs. Julia Long.
Miss Priscilla Ketchin was hostess
to the Girl's Bridge Club last Thurs
day afternoon. There were four ta
bles of players present. The top
score was held by Miss Beck Jen
nings, who was presented with a boy
of powder. The gests of the club
were: Miss Simona Baruch, of New
York, Misses Gladys Burley and Ag
nes Macfie. Ices and wafers were
Beautiful in its simplicity was thE
wedding of Miss Floride Turner and
Mr. Hazel Pope on Wednesday even
ng, August 31st, which took place
at the lovely home of the bride'l'
pants, Mr~ and Mrs. W. K. Turn
PTEMBER 9th, 1921
's goat is still alive.
e Council of Russia is com
a frank creature-she isn't
't hide a thing.
ze because it's a pig, and
s for the same reason.
children are tied to their
days is the fact that fewer
be world is all wrong some
ier wardrobe. When a man
; the matter with his liver.
tries to get religion until he
as a boy gets so big his
ro to Sunday school, he gets
to church.
ar So Much At
er. The spacious room where the
ceremony was performed was taste
fuiiy decorated in white and green.
The bridal party was preceded by
Misses Mary Turner and M. E.
Clarke, in dainty white organdies,
who held open the doors . The only
attendants were Misses Bessie anm.
.Wilma Turner, sisters of the bride,
in pink and blue organdies and
Earle Stevenson and Turner Pope,
friends of the groom. The bride
never looked more charming than in
her smart traveling suit of midnight
blue tricotine, with accessories to
match. The ceremony was perform
ed by the Rev. D. A. Swicord. Mr.
and Mrs. Pope motored to Columbia
immediately- after the ceremony
take a short wedding trip. A re
ception followed, at which punch was
served throughout the evening, by
Misses Mary Turner and M. E. Clarke
from an improvised grape arbor.
IMrs. Pope is admired for her beauty
and many lovely traits of character.
Mr. Pope is a prosperous young mier
chant of Chester county.,
Mrs. U. G. DesPortes entertained
at cards on Friday evening in honor
of Miss Simona Baruch, of New
York. "Hearts'' was played. Nine
tables of players enjoyed Mrs. Des
Portes hospitality. The first prize,
a box of candy, was won by Miss
Lucy Doty. The guest of honor was
also presented with a box of candy.
The consolation, a deck of cards,
was cut by Edward Rudd. Orange
ices, cake and mints were served.
(By Savannah Cotton Factorage Co.)
The much talked of Bureau Re
port was issued by the Departmenm
of Agriculture op Thursday, Sep
tember 1st and proved to be sensa
tionally low. The condition of Au
gust 25th was given as 49.3, indi-'
cating a crop of approximately 7,-,
000,000 bales, which was slightly be
low what the trade expected. All
cotton markets advanced rapidly fol
lowing. publication of the report, and
Adorable Peggy I
In Our Wind<
You can see this lovely creati
material is the new poiret twill,
red braid. It's cut in coat styl
The sleeves are very distnctive,
red silk. Yes-it is smart.
Price $49.
Special this week , yari wide
children's wear at the low pric
also have Ric Rac braid for trim
and red. All widths.
Mothers we know it is almos
sewing anything-yet we must
togs for the little ones. We ha
keag outing flannels in 32-inch
that we are offering at 19c.
futures went to new high levels foi
the season.
The 'indicated yield for the vari
ous states follows:
Cond't'n Est. yield
Virginia, 63.0 11,000 bala
North Carolina 62.0 g23,000"
South Carolina 50.0 744,000 "
Georgiai 41.0 822,000"
Florida 59.0 1 ,000"
Alabama 53.0 472,000 "
Mississippi 57.0 679,000"
Louisiana 45.0 244,000"
Texas 42.0 1,938,000"
Arkansas 63.0 729,000"
Tennessee 74.0 235,000"
Missouri 78.0 50,000"
Oklahoma 48.0 474,000"
California 83.0 75,000 "
Arizona 85.0 47,000 "
All others .85.0 ...
The condition declined over 1!
points during the month, and the an
ticipated yield is over 1,000,000 bale!
less than last month's report indi
There may be reactions from tim<
to time, but the general trend a:
prices should be upward. The di
mand is good, especially at the ports
where there are many foreign and
American buyers in the market.
IThose who wish to sell their cotto
would probably do well to consign
it to some good factor and get the
advantage of any advance while the
cotton is en route. Those who wist
to hold can borrow reasonable
amounts from their factors and
keep their cotton off the market.
What can be more refreshing thar
to read of the advances in the cot
ton markets from day to day? One
month ago October futures in Nev
York were below 13.50c. At thi:
time October is approximately 2,0c
and the outlook is good for a furthet
Washington dispatches continue t<
.nnounce more liberal credits; trade
c'onditions are improving rapidly; the
demand for raw cotton is better thai
it has been for months, and we feel
that we have been justified in advis
ing farmers and others during thi
past month to hold their cotton,
There may be some profit-taking an:
a temporary reaction, but condition:
are improving daily and we expeci
VOL. NO. 20
aige Frocks.
7w Today
on by Peggy Paige. The
trimmed in rich cherry
e, with smart pockets.
slashed and lined with
white twilled jeans for
e of 25c. the yard. We
ming this cloth, in white
;t too warm to think of
prepare warm sleeping
ve a special lot of Amos
widths, in pretty stripes
e son for urging anyone to sell as long
as the market advemees and loa-as
.can be obtained on holding cott'a
* enew crop will not be more thac>
enough to supply American mills,
and the old crop is more firmly ields
the'n ever.
LOST--Sept. 2, near Wallaceville,
Fairfield county, one black' an6
white hound dog, mostly, white,.
with small tick bites all over them
body, bob tall, medium size, name
"White". Will pay reward for re
turn of dog or information of his
recovery. J. E. Cornyell, Chester;
S. C.
FOR SALE-800 bushels Of Apler
and Fulghum oats, from Coker's
seed last year.
J. F. & A. E. DAVIS,
. 22-4t Winnsboro, S. C.
. FOR SALE-1,000 bushels pure Ful
.ghum oats, absolutely free from.
foreign seed. Also 2,000 bales o~f
oat straw.
23-4t W. M. ESTES, Route 4.
FOR RENT-A nice desirable staos'
room and a 4-room dwelling, by J.
0. Boag.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Thomas Cloud, de
ceased, are hereby notified to ie
same, properly itemized and verified
with the undersigned administrator
or with his attorney, R. L. Douglas,
at Chester, S. C.
Administrator of the estate of
Thomas Cloud, deceased.
Sent free on applcation. Get
your information first hand.
Questions answered by mail
rte to
- .O. Box 202

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